Husserl's Criticism of Reason: With Ethnomethodological Specifications
By: Kenneth B. Liberman (author)Hardback
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A phenomenological inquiry into the benefits and limitations of formal analytic reasoning is developed in reliance upon the criticism of reason by Husserl and his students, which is respecified ethnomethodologically by examining occasions of philosophers' work in its actual course. Liberman engages in a dialogue and debate with Husserl, Heidegger, Levinas, Merleau-Ponty, and Derrida for the purpose of adding an ethnomethodological vision of the orderliness of ordinary philosophical affairs to the philosophical anthropology of reason.
Kenneth Liberman is professor in the department of sociology, University of Oregon.
Part 1 Foreword by George Psathas Chapter 2 Preface Part 3 Part One - Phenomenological Investigations Chapter 4 Chapter 1. Husserl's "Criticism of Reason" Chapter 5 Chapter 2. Thinking with Categorical Forms Chapter 6 Chapter 3. Levinas's Critique of Apophantic Reason Chapter 7 Chapter 4. Heidegger's Respecification of Thinking Chapter 8 Chapter 5. Garfinkel's Uncompromising Intellectual Rigor Part 9 Part Two - Ethnomethodological Specifications Chapter 10 Chapter 6. Brief Introduction to the Tibetan's Criticism of Reason Chapter 11 Chapter 7. Recognizing the Limits of Apophansis Chapter 12 Chapter 8. Philosophy as Its Lived Work Chapter 13 Conclusion: Philosophers' Work
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- ID: 9780739111185
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